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it. obama has also said investing as a synonym for spending. investing has to be investing. >> if we can't get behind a no-brainer like this, a public/private infrastructure bank, we have a real problem. this is leveraging, private capit capital, should be a no-brainer and it's ridiculous that it's continue tended where the rubber meets the road. >> a no-brainer no matter what side you're on. christy thanks you so much. margaret and john, stop playing footsie. one man, two skis, multiple falls. richard quest is fresh off the bunny slope. ♪ my friends are al ♪ my friends, they do surround me ♪ ♪ i hope this never ends ♪ and we'll be the best of friends ♪ ♪ all set? all set. [ male announcer ] introducing the reimagined 2013 chevrolet traverse, with spacious seating for up to eight. imagine that. >>> all right. richard quest joins me now. he is the host of "quest means business" on cnn international. a perennial all-star in davos. richard, give our viewers a look at what this place, davos, and the world economic forum is really like. where in world are we? davos is europe
income, and spending is obvious because a surreal driver of our deficits and our debt. spending is the reason that we're up against the $16.2 trillion debt limit. spending was the reason that congress and president obama raised the debt ceiling by $2.1 trillion just a year and a half ago. now, in 2006, the junior senator from illinois, senator obama, came to the floor, made a very passionate and thoughtful statement here on the senate floor in opposition to raising the debt limit. many of the reasons that he gave then are relevant today. in fact, they are even more appropriate because the national debt is much, much higher. and we have a fiscal mess. it's instructive for my colleagues to hear the words straight from then-senator obama. he delivered these remarks on march 16, 2006. at that time the senate was debating raising the debt limit by $781 billion to a new limit then that seems very small today, about half what it is today, raising the limit of 2006 to $8.9 trillion. so i thought it would be worth for the president's benefit as well as our benefit to go over what then-se
. a boost for the economy without the government spending a dime, getting closer. 53 senators, including nine departments wrote to president obama urging him to approve the pipeline bringing canada's oil to america. a big natural gas company opens books on fracking to the epa. the end result could be a lot more american natural gas production. think about that. jobs, cheap, reliable energy moving forward and a democrat senator pushing for it will join us in minutes. ♪ all right. as i said a moment ago, we'll be joined by one of the democrat senators who signed that letter to president obama urging approval of the keystone pipeline. he will be here ten past ten eastern this morning, this program. to the big board, close to an all-time record high. the dow is now at 13,834 #, up 55 points. to nicole, apple's numbers disappoint, and, boy, is that stock taking a downturn, go. >> oh, big time, down almost 10% right now at $463. out all the people who paid $700 for apple with high hopes of the iphone 5 and apple tv and the next latest product to see it disappoint. >> the soft story of the da
of the technology -- a lot of the advances have come from that. so you want to get reimbursed for spending a lot of money to develop them. but then again, we all have this problem with keeping health care costs down and obama care wants generic competition for biologics. what's the right road to take there? >> you know, joe, we've been in this industry for over 135 years. for us, we've taken a focus and we pursue both small molecule as well as bioological routes to address some of the most oppressing diseases out there. if you take alzheimer's, we have the biologic but we have a base inhibitor in phase two -- >> would you pay a lobbyist, would you get lobbyists for eli lilly to try to make it that you don't have to have generic competition for biologics, is that something eli lilly would do, or do you go along with it? >> well, remember, in the affordable care act we did get an extension in terms of data protection, as we should be, to at least 12 years. we believe that's very important for us to have a reasonable period to generate return on investment that we make in r&d. we still are the indu
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)